Alfonso IV, called the Kind (1299, Naples – 24 January 1336) was the King of Aragon and Count of Barcelona (as Alfonso III) from 1327 to his death. He was the second son of James II and Blanche of Anjou. His reign saw the incorporation of the County of Urgell, Duchy of Athens, and Duchy of Neopatria into the Crown of Aragon. During the reign of his father, he was the procurator general of the Crown.
Abd ar-Rahman IV Mortada (عبدالرحمن) was the Caliph of Cordoba in the Umayyad dynasty of the Al-Andalus, succeeding Suleiman II, in 1018. That same year, he was murdered at Cadiz while fleeing from a battle in which he had been deserted by the very supporters which had brought him into power. His brief reign was similar to that of Abd ar-Rahman V Mostadir. |-
Pribislav Henry was a Christian prince and the last ruler of the Slavic Hevelli tribe in the Northern March of Brandenburg. During Pribislav's reign, in which he cultivated close connections with the German nobility, the Holy Roman Empire re-affirmed Christian government in the Hevelli region from Brandenburg an der Havel to Spandau, which had been destroyed in earlier heathen uprisings. The bishopric, established in the early 900s and later destroyed were re-established.